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20121201
20121231
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
tokens of their deliverance." and the romans send a vicious police action out there and kill everybody. when that kind of police action is perpetrated against what we might consider harmless fanatics, the romans are really giving us a very good historical lesson in... in how domination works. >> all the time that jesus is talking, i cannot not imagine the fact that he's going to be put to death. everything that he is doing is politically dangerous. if you are following jesus' life from day to day, you should be saying to yourself, "somebody is going to kill this man." >> ( dramatized ): after he had said this, he went on ahead, going up to jerusalem. >> moving to jerusalem, jesus was moving from the territory ruled by herod antipas, to the territory ruled directly by rome through a prefect, pontius pilate. >> pontius pilate was the governor from 26 to 36, and so that places us very clearly within the early period of roman rule. these are some of our most important and clearest dates for the activities of jesus' life. when jesus actually died we're not absolutely sure. some people would
police about olga. they have taken no action against her. not long after returning to prostitution, tania was caught in a police raid in turkey and deported back to ukraine. her little brother died a month after we filmed him. >> this report continues on our website, where you'll find updates on the women in the program since the program first aired, the producer's challenges undercover in the world of sex trafficking, statistics on the global sex trade. then join the discussion at pbs.org. >> next time: from egypt, inside the youth movement behind the uprising. >> the people want their freedom. they're not afraid anymore. >> and investigating the muslim brotherhood. "revolution in cairo," on the next special edition of frontline. >> this program is available on dvd to educators and educational institutions only. to order, visit shoppbs.org/education, or call 1-800-play-pbs. captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >> frontline is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. and by the corporation for public broadcasting. major fundin
, parents of autistic children who brought class- action lawsuits based on the mmr and thimerosal theories had their hopes dashed by the federal vaccine court. >> and good evening to you. we begin with a ruling that affects millions of parents with children who have autism. families who went to a federal court over these vaccines were told that their case was "without scientific or legal merit." >> narrator: the vaccine court that barbara loe fisher's organization had helped set up issued a strongly worded ruling on march 12, 2010, denying a link between autism and vaccines. >> scientifically, i think the matter's settled. but i don't think... i think there are a lot of people who don't listen to science and don't understand it. so they... they're going to be difficult to... to sway with the scientifical... scientific arguments. >> i don't give a [ no audio ] about what the mmr said. my kid got six vaccines in one day and he regressed. you don't have any science that can show me that the regression wasn't triggered by the six vaccines. what the parents are saying is, "i went in for a vacci
industry, putting your hands on customer funds takes some deliberate actions. you have to make an active decision to convert those funds. and i think that's what happened. >> smith: how much money is still missing? >> i think it's a little over $1.5 billion. and it's not missing, it's at j.p. morgan. i mean, we know where the money is. >> narrator: j.p. morgan was mf global's banker. investigators are now trying to determine if, in those last desperate days, mf global executives intentionally transferred customer money to j.p. morgan to meet a margin call from the bank. >> smith: is it legal for them to take the money from the customer account to meet their margin calls? >> no, definitely not. >> smith: i mean, that's different than internal repo. >> it is different from internal repo. and i would argue it's actually an act of fraud. >> smith: an act of fraud. >> yeah, i think it could be prosecuted. >> narrator: corzine says he did not order the transfers. >> please. >> out of the way, folks. >> narrator: but, he insists, he will cooperate with investigators to find out what happened. >
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)